Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1955 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 2, 1955
Page 1
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, ^^MBwil^Mfe-:.:-•. '.,^x;:-^'.-..;. ,v\,.v:-.-c,-' $Sr^ u Fvt r MOri IfAft, MOM, ARKANSAS Friday, April t 1»fl te/*j&'-*&f<<4'4#-'-'te-''i:'''•>-.;• ,V-- ••'"•&*' "•'..•..•-.'.'!'. . "ft $x*£\ '"*' ?,,% W***, -y#$i fem-vwy " ' , V? „ -'"/•< •" t %f? f BSK.fev--! ''••,;> ..-•.-.••• •T WL H^y^te-sSS^ You In The Church.., The Church In You- ... ^^ God or man, we would dojwell to think of Jesus. His cross is a symbol of what * Roman at the foot of the cross said, "This man was the son of God." He had great faith in, both God and man. We have faith in God largely ^ are not sufficient unto ourselves. Do you have faith? Life becomes a radiant since they see so much deeper into the secrets of life. The universe opens its heart to of faith; closed doors swing ajar when faithful steps approach; loving spirits smile their welcome to trustworthy ; latent ^ fidelity; young children and wise old age give themselves with abandon, s to thbse^w^Q offer confidence. God waits to share His blessings on men who can be trusted. Of the Pilgrims of ;yesterday, guided by the Divine, it was said, "They were men of faith and very sure of God." Are you sure of God? News of the CHURCHES CHURCH Of CHRISt 6th and Gfudy Street F. Li Jennings, Mlnltter Sunday 0:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 6:30 p. m. Bible Study, Clauei for all agei. Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Ladlei Bible Study Bible Study CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Fifth and Pine St. Garland Johnson, Pastor Sunday 9:45 a. m. Sunday School, J. D Bullock, Supt. 11 a. m. Mornlrg Worship, 7 p. m. N. Y. P. S. 7 p. m. Junior Society 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic Service Tuesday speaker. Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting. Friday 2 p. m. vice. Prayer and Fasting Ser- QARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST 300 North Ferguson Street Eld. Elbert O'SUen, Pastor Sunday 9 a. m. Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR. 9:50 a. m. Sunday School. Paul Church Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6:30 p. m. B. T. S. Perry Purtle President. 7:30 p. m.. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Senior Ladies Auxiliary Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Young Men's Bro therhood. Thomas Smith, President, Girls Auxiliary, Carolyn Phil lips, President. Wednesday 7 p. m. Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service Thursday 7:30 p. m. Junior Ladies AuxU :ary, Mrs. Lyle Allen, President, vice. Rev. W. L. French Distric UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Pastor, Howard White 8:25-8:55 a. m. Unity Gospe: Hour KXAR. Sunday School 10 a. m. — Anslej Gilbert, Supt. Morning worship 11 a. m. 6:30 p. m. Baptist Training Service. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Monday 2 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary 7 p. m. Willing Workers Auxiliary Tuesday 1st & 3rd 7:30 p. m. Brotherhood Meeting Wednesday 7 p. m. Teacher's Meeting 7 p. m. Girls Missionary Auxiliary. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Fourth and Ferguson Street Rev. H. P. Hudspeth. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Luther Cornelius Supt 11 a. m. — Morning Worship Sermon by pastor. 6:30 p. m. Pentecostal Conquerors Mrs. Joe Lively in charge. Junior Conquerors, Mrs. H. P Hudspeth in charge. 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship The missionary prayer war- •iors will meet Tuesday at 2:00 ). .m. in Mrs. Bill Patton's home Tuesday. Our revival is now in progress with Bro. Billy Berryhill of Soguly- so,- Okla. The public Is Invited to attend all services at this church. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street Elton Hughes, Mlnlste- SUnday 9:45 a. m. Bible School 10:50 a. m. Preaching 11:30 a. .m. Communion 6 p. , m. Bible Study 7 p. m. Preaching Tuesday r 8:30 a. m. Ladles Bible Study 7:15 p. m. Men's Bible Study Wednesday 7:15 p. m. — Teachers Meeting 7:30 p. >m. Bible Study You are always welcome at tb> Church of Christ. CATHOLIC CHURCH 3rd and Walker Father A. G. Dunleavy, . Pastor 10:30 a. m. Mass FtRST PRESBYTERIAN 701 South Main Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, D. D., Minister The Men's Bible Class win mee> to the Fellowship Hall at 9:30 .». m for doughnuts and cofree; the lesson at 10 a. m. will be taught by Haskell Jones; Dr. J. W. Branch, organist. 10:00 a. m. — Sunday School, James H. Miller, Superintendent. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Cantata "Redemption's Song" Sermonette; "Vestibule Religion" 5 p. m. Vesper Servict. Sermon: "Remember, I Am in Prison" Special music: "The Palms" 6 p. m. P. Y. F. supper John Barr will have charge of the program. Monday The Executive Board of the Women of the Church meet Monday 10 a. m. Choir practice after service Mon day night. The Pre-Easter meeting begins Sunday with services at 10:55 a. m. and. 5 p. m. Services will : be held each night from Monday through Friday at 7:30. Mission Rally At Garrett Memorial Mission By Baptist Church Song Service Devotional: New Hope Church Special: Little Girls of Garrett Memorial. Part I — The Authority for Evangelism — Providence Church. Special: Fuller Guartet Part II — The Need for Prayer in Evangelism — Rosston Church Special: Salem Quartet Part III — The Work of the Holy Spirit' in Evangelism — Bluff Springs Church. Report of IvTissionary: J. W. Story. Business Note: Every Church in Union Association should be represented" in this meeting. Visitors welcome. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pin* V. D. Keelev. Pastor 9:45 a. m. Church School Mrs. H. E. Patterson will Leach the Fidelis S. S. Class. Mrs J. W. Manney will teach the Jett B. Graves Class. Royce Weisenbenger will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a. m. Morning Worship Anthem: Ride On! Ride On! (Scott) Soloist: Mr. Homer Jones Sermon: The Kind Of Kings! (A Palm Sunday Message) Minister Reception of children into Church membership. 5:30 p m. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p. m. Senior MYF 5:30 p. m. Wesley Club 7 p. m. Evening Worship Sermon: "The Church, Christ Purchased With His Blood." Minis- ter. 4 Monday 3 p. m. Circles 1 and 2 will meet in the home of Mrs. Ernest O'Neal Circle 3 will meet in the home of Mrs. Steve Carrigan, Co-hostess: Mrs. Joe Laseter. Circle 4 will meet in the home o£ Mrs. J. I. Lictolong Co-hostesses: Mrs. C. C. Bryant and Mrs. C. D. Lester 2pm. Circle 6 will meet in the home of Mrs. R. L. Broach Mrs. Joe Jones, co-hostess. 7:30 p. m. The Official Board will meet at the church. Wednesday 10 a. m. The Spiritual Life Group will sponsor a Meditation and Prayer service for 30 minutes in the Sanctuary of the church. 7:30 p. m. The Commission on Education will meet in the Church office at the Annex. 7:30 p. m. Adult Choir practice at the Church. Thursday 7:30 .p. m. The Crucifixion by John Stainer will be presented by the Choir, followed by tho Holy Communion Service. i Satellites in Space Could < Relay TV By WAYNE OLIVE NEW YORK I/PI—How can television be relayed across oceans? One possibility is by man-made space satellites. Dr. John R. Pierce, of the Institute of Radio Enginers, says a 100-foot satellite traveling in an orbit 22,000 miles above the e could reflect TV signals from one continent to another. Good reception would be electronically feasible, he adds. Pierce, director of electronics research for Bell Telephone Laboratories, said the transmitting station would need an antenna 250 feet in diameter to send signals to the space satellite. The receiving station would need an antenna the same size to catch the signals bounced back to earth by keeping its reflecting surface steadily aimed in the right direction. Another scientist, Prof, S. P. Singer, University of Maryland pjhysicist, thinks technical proof [ems involved in 'making and launching a very small satellite are well within range of present :echniques. But why is TV, unlike radio, land-bound? TV signals travel as fast and as 'ar as radio's, but they don't bounce back or follow the earth's curvature. Instead, they sail in a straight line off into space, except under rare atmospheric conditions when there is occasional reflection giving long distance reception. Other suggestions for relaying TV signals across oceans include: A combination of radio relay towers and submarine coaxial cale. Thbe route to Europe would stay on land as far as possible. Then the short water gas would be sanned with special underwater coaxial cable • equied with bosters using transpistors. A series of airlanes with radio •elay eqquipment. TV signals would be relayed from one 'plane to another. A series of microwave towers, similar to those used for relaying network programs around the country, extending up through Alaska across the narrow Bering straitly way of the diomde island, and across Asia to Europe. In cities where it is customary to take a siesta nap in the early afternoon, the people often et up very early and stay up late, with performances at the theater often starting at 11 p. m. Series of Church Ads Is Being Published Through the Cooperation of the Local Ministerial Alliance and Sponsored by the Undersigned Individuals and Business Institutions M|.;*;V>^, ^jitife •,:*•• .-...,-V-:..-,-~ r ; -.-. Co. Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Hope Transfer & Storage Co. Ralph Montgomery Market W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. Your Building Store Packing - Crating • Moving Your Friendly Shopping Center Clothing Manufacturers Cox Bros. Foundry & Machine Company Everything In Machine Shop Work Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. Hope Federal Savings and Ms ? me Highway Loan Association Butane Gas Co. Butane Gas and Appliance* Southwestern Packing Co. Pork and Beei Packers ^ , ^ _ Owen S Department Store Ben Owen .Real Estate Loans to Buy-Build-Repair iyiroge^Qmpqny •'%::,]&,• Pag* , ' Crescent Drug Store Lets Put Christ First — Lets Go to Church Hope Furniture Co. Headquarters for Fine Furniture Hope Basket Company Phone 7-2345 Cities Service Station Grover Thompson Midwest Dairy Products Nature's Most Healthful Food Stephens Grocer Co, Wholesale Grocers Young Chevrolet Co. Chevrolet Sales & Service Feeders Supply Company Your Purina Dealer Citizens National Bank Member FDIC Handle Co. Phone 7-2304 Hope Theatres, Inc. Eldon Coffman, City Mgr. Collier Tire & Battery Service Dunlop Tires • Excello Batteries • Emerson TV First National Bank Member FDIC Porter Garage & Glass Shop Expert Auto Repair — Glass ln8taU«<T Seuthwgsjt Wood Products Mid-South Cotton & Supply *<• Frank Kin* A. E. Slusser Meyer's Bgkery 4B Arkansas institution Helping Build ^** • • Setter Plgnkelt-Jgrrell Grocer Co, William M. Dufkett Buyers o| Scrap Jrpn & J m/ - to City Subscribers: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m.,ahd a special carrier will deliver your paper. Hope Star Arkansas* - „. Showers this aftertflSdh tffd • Sunday* 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 145 Star of Hope 1899, Pres» 7 92} Consolidated Jan. 18, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1955 Mftmb*r: th« AtMttaUd Pf*ti A Audit Butt** «t ClfMtotleM Av. N*t Paid Clrel. • MM. IMIni S«0». 10, 19S4 — MIT More Money of Auto Plants By NORMAN WALKER CLEVELAND (/H— The CIO United Auto Workers neared thej .end of its annual convention today with delegates pledged to an 'all- out campaign to win the union's guaranteed annual wage demand from the automobile industry. Walter Reuther, president of the CIO and the UAW, predicted "we are going to meet powerful foes on the field of battle" when bargaining begins next week with General Motors and the following week with Ford. But, he said, "we shall not fail." The UAW is committed tc strike to back up its demand for the f ear-around pay plan, plus im- roved pensions and higher wage rates. In the absence of an almost complete lack of reaction from the auto industry to the UAW's bargaining requests, Reuther seized yesterday on a recent announcement that businessmen are raising a fun'd to conduct a "hard- hitting" public relations program against the year-around pay idea. The fund is being solicited by the United Business Committee, ffiliated with the National Assen. Bomber" Squadron, Alexandria Ail of Manufacturers. Reuther said Force Base, Louisiana. WIPED OUT — Peach growers in Fort Valley, Georgia, center of the peach belt, frantically haul tires to orchards in effort to save their crop. Smudge pots proved useless against severe cold last week-end and entire crop, estimated at $10,000,000, was wiped out. — NEA Telephoto Hope Flier Relates How He Shot Up His Own Home in Korea; Bound for Turkey Now This is the man that strafed his own house in Korea, when the Chinese Reds took over Kimpo Air field. By rank and name he is Lt Colonel Frank C. Malone, Com manding officer of the 612 Fightet their goal is to raise 30 million dollars. "I pray there will be that little bit of wisdom necessary to see the facts of life on the part of the leaders of the NAM," Reuther A veteran of 104 combat missions during the Korean War, Colonel Malone started his Ail Force career in March 1941, when he enlisted in the Air Force. Prior to his enlistment Col. Ma- .said, "and that they'll save their lone a native of Hope, .Arkansas, 30 million the amount they want to raise to block social progres because we are going forward. '»V"The NAM had better read his tory. They had better read his tor6. They had belter read tha when you stand in the way o progress, you are going to get run over." , 'Reuther said the NAM was driv ing a IG-cylinder Cadillac down' the highway of the future without windshield and only a rear-view mirror. "We're in favor of the 16-cylind- f/ er job," he said. "But we want ii $j have a windshield, one of those curve-around jobs so they'll gei the best, view possible. We wanl the view ahead to be clear." Reuther maintained that guaranteeing workers steady pay on a year-around basis would recog- ularize production and purchasing power to "harness the power of science and technology and gear il to human needs." Texans Claim Record for Filibuster AUSTIN, Tex. UP)— A talkin' Texan, member of the State Senate, claimed a new filibuster record today. The old champion hollered 'was attending Magnolia A&M Col' lege majoring in science. At the end of his sophomore year, he decided to join the Air Force. After he received his commission he was stationed at Perrin Field, Texas, as flight instructor and flight commander until he was sent to Okinawa in 1945, just before the end of the war. At Okinawa he flew a few F-51 missions with the 348th Fighter Group. After the end of the war he went to Japan with the Occupation Forces for six months and later was stationed in Korea with the 475th Fighter Group. While in Korea, Col. Malone was the Commanding Officer of the 433rd Fighter Squadron and flew P-38's and F-51's. After a year in Korea, he and his squadron were transferred to Japan, where lie remained until December, when lie came back to the U. S. Stateside he was stationed al various bases until the Korean War broke out and he was sent back to Korea in September 1950. In November of the same year he joined he 8th Fighter Bomber Group and flew 48 F-80 missions with that unit. During one of those missions tho arget was Kimpo airfield which at the time was held by the Chinese Equalization Board Act Given Okay LITTLE ROCK WV- The act that sets up a new system for naming county tax assessmen equalization boards today was declared constitutional by the state attorney general's office. The law is a part of Gov. Orval Faubus' program to revamp the property tax equalization system. Equalization boards now ara named by quorum courts, which arc composed of justices of the peace. The new law provides that equalization boards be appointed by county judges, school districts and the city council. The opinion said that "the Leg- slature has the power to provide for the creation and appointment of such boards as it sees fit.' Grunewald Is Sentenced to Five Years NEW YORK, (UP) Henry W. Irunewald, Washington influence eddler, was sentenced to a maxi- num prison term of five years nd fined $5,000 today for tax fix- Military Pay Hike Averages 12% WASHINGTON UP) — An average boost of 12 per cent in basic pay became effective today for nearly 1,700,000 military officersand enlisted men President Eisenhower signed into law yesterday the pay bill designed to keep trained' rnen in the services rather: than leaving for higher-paid jobs in private industry. The raises are designed for career men, and do not go to enlisted men with less than two years' services. The bill does, however, provide benefits for reservists and retired personnel. Presbyterians Pre-Easter ^ t Services f The elders and deacons of ' the 'resbyterian Church are spohsor- ng the'Pre-Easter meeting at: the Few Peach Growers Cuffing Down Trees JONEBORO UP) — At least two peach growers* disgusted by their losses in the recent freeze, have chopped down some of their trees to make way for different crops. The growers are in the Crowley's Ridge area near here. North Arkansas' peach crop, normally bringing in four to five million dollars a yea.r, was almost a total loss. Mrs. Garland Jessup had 3,300 trees cut dow n y es ler- day. She said that after losing her peach crop three straight years, "I think it's time to try some other crop." R. L. and Basil Murphy of Early Dawn Fruit Farms had about 600 trees cleared out, all in the valleys "where the frosts and freezing temperatures always hit us." church. The meeting will begin Sunday morning with a cantata "Redemp- ion's Song" presented by the choir under the direction of Mrs. B. L. ng. It was the first conviction and sentence, except for a 90-day contempt term, for the onetime Washington mystery man who first came into prominence during a 1951 congressional investigation in- Reds. During his first tour of • to the Internal Revenue depart- duly in Korea Col. Malone and Sen. Wayne Wagonseller, Bowie, talked— with help— for of 28 hours and 6 minutes in an effort to prevent a cut in state motor bus registration fees. But the old filibuster king, Sen. Jimmy Phillips, of Angleton, claimed a foul. Phillips was forced to stand erect last week when he set what he claimed was a na tional record by talking 23 hours ac.d 35 minutes in support of more iRlarity beds for John Sealy Hospital at Galveston. "If they'd a let me do like he did," said Phillips, "I coulda [y talked all summer." Wiagonseller's leg was shot up ffcluring World War II. Senate rules were relaxed enough to permit liim to lean or sit on his desk .during much of the questioning. Whether Wagonseller's V f f o r 1 in vain remained in doubt to- The Senate tabled his pro- al. With final passage still to Wagonseller didn't know ,;hether he would continue talking- Monday when the Senate reconvenes. The Bowie senator was still lis family lived in one of the •juonset huts at Kimpo. When the argot was sighted Col. Malono licked out his old home and came down strafing. 'Just think," said Col. Malone, "I shot up my own house." In March 1951 he transferred to the 35th Fighter Group where he was the Commanding Officer of the flew a total of 55 F-51 missions in that unit. Fifty of these missions he flew ment. Federal Judge Archie O. Dawson, sentencing Grunewald and one co-defendant today, . termed them ''termites who gnawed away at the foundations of our government by bribing government officials." Max Halperin, a New York attorney convicted of passing his tax officials; was sentenced to five years and fined $8,000. Daniel A. Bolich, former assis- sive of '51". "We were operating F-51's from during the month of April. This i tant commissioner of Internal Rev- was the time that the Chinese had i cnUQ - was hospitalized today with their well known "Spring Often-! a heart ailment which first struck him during the trial. He will be sentenced on April 14. Both men sentenced today were continued in bail, $30,000 for Grunewald and $5,000 for Halperin, pending appeal. The three were convicted of conspiring to fix tax cases for Patullo Modes, Inc., a dress firm, and the Gotham Beef company Gotham a small strip, near the front lines," commented the Colonel. "and had to fly under bad weather condillions. We flew from dav- light to dark. On two or three occasions during that period I flow as many as four missions in one day." The minister will spea!c briefly >n the topic: "Vestibule Religion." At. the five o'clock service Sunday afternoon his subject will be: "Remember, 1 am in. Prison." The theme of the meeting will be: "Find Life with God." Services will be held every night next'week at seven-thirty. The sermon subjects will be; Monday night — "Take .Your Share." Tuesday night — "Dare You Follow Christ?" Wednesday night — "Seeking a Vital Religion" Thursday night — Candlelight Communion Service Friday night -- "Christ Speaks from the Cross" On Friday night all the lights in. the sanctuary will be turned offi during the sermon except for the illuminated cross. The choir will present specal music at each Service. The nursery with an attendant in charge will be open during all these services to take care of the younger children. Tne elders and deacons and mem- toers ex'tend a cordial invitation to everyone to attend these services. Hempstead Red Cross Contributor Additional contributions to thn Hempstead Red Cross campaign: $25-Tol-E-Tex. ,SW Bell Telephone Co., $15-Mrs. Mattie T. Wilson $10-Young Chevrolet, Meyers Ba- cery, Dr. and Mrs. G. D. ,Royston, Mr., Mrs. S. L. Reed, Mr., Mrs. Charlie Baker, Mrs. Nollie T. Buter, Mr., Mrs. W. B. Nelson. $5-Mr., Mrs. LaGrone Williams, lempstead Motor, Mr.. Mrs. John ?. Vesey, Mrs. A. M. Key , Ida ^arlton, Mr., Mrs. R. M. Wilson. VIrs. L. M. Lile, Mr., Mrs. J. R. Daliel. Dr. Don Smith. Dr. Chas. A. -hamplin, $3-Mrs. H. Fox, $2-Appliance Ue- air, Floy Hbnea, Mrs. Zenobia Reed $3, and $2-Mr., Mrs. R. T. iVilson, Mr., Mrs. Floyd Porterfield, Mrs. P.'H. Webb, Mrs. Basil York, Baker HD-Club $2.5Q-Con- tribution $2.25-Mr., Mrs. E. H. Stp- wart $2.50; $2-Mr., Mrs. O. L. Bow- Senators in Quick PLENTY OF MAIL—Sen W. Stuart Symington (D., Mo.), left, j points to the giant' post card he received from the Parkway Sta- j tion letter carriers in Kansas City,- Mo. Made of plywood, the card urges the senator's support lor the postal employes' pay raise. At riaht are Senate mail" clerks Kichard Erlckson and Richard Banbcr. It took $12.80 in stamps to mail thie.card from Missouri to Washington, D, C. Christian Choir Program Sunday Night A song and story program for Easter, "Peter and the Resurrection." will be presented by the choir of the First Christian Church Sun- ni fi nt at 7:3 °- is the story F. C. Norwood, Mr., Mrs. Sande- \ fur Dudney, Mr., Mrs. Douglas Chism, J. L. Stuart, Mr., Mrs. M. C. Parson, Thurston Tulsey, Mr., Mrs. John Velvin; $1 and under-Mrs. A. C. F.rwin, M.rs. Mattie Green, v Mrs. J v .Ai,Mc-. Larty, Mrs, A. K. Hollnway. Mrs Oliver Adams, Mrs. E. J. Whitman, Mrs, Vance Smiley, Mrs. Homer Anthony, Andy Caldwell, George Hartsfield. Jack Hartsfield, Ed Schooley, C. V. Nunn, J. C. Gibson. Basil Beck, Ray McDowell, Owen Noble, Archie Cook, Harold Holly, Wanda Cox §1.65, Harold Knight, Syble Yates, Homer Avery, Pauline Tyner $1.50; Jewell Still, Paul Cook, Delmer Irwin, Tom Clark, Wayne Turner Lloyd Leverett Floyd the major events of Christ's from Palm Sunday to the Ascension, as seen through the eyes of Simon Peter, Jesus' favorite disciple. These events^ will be illustrated by full 'color pictures projected on the screen; and the hymns, to be sung by; ttiA'-chbift 'will 'ald-'ih' going strong, in a manner o f speaking when he quit he said, "I think I could have gone on a few more hours tonight, if I'd had to." .Actully, Wagonseller had done M more talking than two sympathetic colleagues during the last few hours of his oration. Senators Kilmer Corbin, of Lubbock, and William Moore, of Bryan, had kept up a steady rain of "questions" throughout the afternoon — each "question" ' being about a chapter of the Texas Almanac, followed by something to the effect of "Did you know that, senator" j .Under Senate rules a speaker Uoned in that country, relinquish /the floor for cour- resolutions, or questions from other members without losing his right to continue speaking. He completed his tour of duty in j Ship Purveyors, Inc. Two othei April 19ol and returned to the tax officials, one under suspen States in June of the same year. slon the olher f Ime . For a period he was with the Op-1 Kcsvenue aeent WPJ-P irmiittpri n «,-otinn<: .inH TV-iinim* Sfpiimio nf J ) ovl -" ue afcCm, W61C acquitted O erations and Training Sections of Air Defense Command headquarters, and then attended the Field Officer's Course at the Air Command Staff School in Maxwell Air Force Base, Alabama. Colonel Malone then came to Alexandria Air Force Base, Louisiana on January 5lh of last year and was assigned temporarily at the SfiGth Fighter Bomber Group Headquarters. After the 401st Fighter Bomber Group was activated he was appointed Commanding Officer of the 612th Fighter Bomber Squart- rcn. Colonel Malone held this position from 8 February 1954 until tho first of this month. Colonel Malone and Mrs. Malone recently vacationed in Hope, the same charge. The Arkansan Indicted in $54,000 Swindle SAN FRANCISCO Wl — federal grand jury yesterday indicted three men, only one of whom is in custody, for swindling an elderly San Francisco widow cut of $54,000 in Phoenix, Ariz., early this month. The three are Leonard Mercer, alias R. C. Allen, 46; James Logan and William Arnol. Mercer and his wife, Margaret, were arrested last week at Hot Arkansas, with their three chit-{Springs, Ark., where they are now dren, Nancy, Lnda, and Patrick, after which they left for Turkey. For the next two years Col. Malone will be a part of the Military Assistance Advisory Group sta- MIPWAY IN JAPAN YOKOSUKA, Japan (/P) PAROLE REVOKE.D LITTLE ROCK — The parole of Don Henry Haywood, 22, under a three-year - sentence for grand EI SO faced larceny, was revoked today b y ' charges. held. Mrs. Allen had $5,000 in her stocking when she was arrested, Arkansas authorities reported. Federal Judge Michael J. Roche ordered $100,000 bond for all three men, noting that Mercer is an ex- convict svho has served time for a Los Angeles fraud conviction, and that the other two are federal fugitives. Mercer, a Canadian, Immigration Bureau The air state Parole Officer W. P. Ball craft caniei Mnvay, largest U.S.) Haywood already is back in the Navy ship to visit Japan, arrived penitentiary to serve another All four are charged with con spiracy to commit fraud, use of telephones to de- Railway Seeks to End Service LITTLE ROCK Wl — The El Dorao and Wesson Railway Co-, today applied to the Arkansas Public Service Commission for authority to discontinue passenger serv- its 10.2 mile line' ice RaJey, Jess Gilliam, Mrs. R. L. McCain, Mrs. Paul Edwards, Mr., Mrs. W. L. Carter, J. K. Briggs; $1 and under-Mrs. E. S. Richards, Mrs Catherine Howard, Mrs. S H. Battle, Mrs. J. C. Atchley, Mrs. Max D. Bolar, Mrs. D. F. Smith, Mrs Nell Oliver, Mrs. Guy Walking.' s, Bennie Orr, Mrs Mrs. E. J. Baker, Mrs. Hugh Jones; Luther Holloman, Barbara Dilbeck, Argielee Edwards, Mrs. Ross Moorp Mr., Mrs. W. T. Franks, Mrs. Eveline Epplcr, Evelyn Briant, Mrs Byron Hefner, Mrs .Homer Jones,' Mrs. George Newibern, Mrs. Ray Allen, Mrs. Steve Atkins, Mrs. Ed Thrash, Mrs. Loo Bryant, Mrs. S! bira Hopkins, Mrs. Rebecca Nelson, Mr., Mrs. Andy Mitchell, Mr., Mrs, Joe Walker, Mr., Mrs. O. C. Hind'- man. Mr., Mrs. Howard Hindman Mrs. Mattie Jones. $1 and under- Mr., Mrs. Sam Hendrix, Mr., Mrs. Lige Aubrey Mr., Mrs. Maor Boles, Mr., Mrs' Willis Morgan, Mr., Mrs.' Bates McCome. Carl Carrigan, James Brown, Mrs. Elmer Clark, Mrs. W. '. Jean, Mrs. R. N. Mouser, James illustrations. Rev. Edmund Pendleton will'take the part of Peter, the narrator, and his words are largely taken directly from Scripture. Luther Hollamon is choir director and organist. Miss Carolyn Story, guest soloist, begins the contata with the singing of "The Palms" (toy Faure), followed by the entrance of the Choir, composed of the following voices: Expressway for Little Rock Planned LITTLE ROCK M — A proposed 40 million dollar bridge aed expressway here will be designed by a private engineering firm to be hired in late spring or early summer, state Highway Director Herbert Eldridge said. • - , The bridge will be Little Rock's third across the Arkansas River. , Whether tolls will be.charged on the new 'bridge and expressway will be determined by action Congress takes on a proposed v feder? al interstate system, Eldridge said. Spa Planning Sunrise Service '-" HOT SPRINGS' (iff — This west- central Arkansas resort center can call on guests from '.'nil over the country for its 21st annual Easter sunrise service. Crowds up. to 5,000 persons have attended the yearly spectacle of song and prayer on Hot Springs mountain, The Hot Springs Choral Club is WASHINGTON (/P) ( —' today approved th£- German *? mament treaties'by an overwlu,_ ing vote - I •'•« The roll call tally waS Sen. Langer (R-ND) and 'Mtp R-Nev voting against. 4 ?i' ¥ja The twin pacts, which Sefe,f 6f State Dulles said will ' European unity an "ir realHy,' 'give sovereignty,? t'rfiftl republic "of West Gefraahr^ 4 " her into the North Atlantic J Organization and brand new 12-division ai my. East Germany, is. ofccupli •the Soviet Union. ' V $ The historic Senate, action,;; liberately de lay ed urttilj*r and Germany had , apprpi treaties, culminates ' : a S-ye~ effort to array Germanyjs* Hal military po'wfer on, tfie 1 the West* in" the- cold, watif«i Russia, Y$ -Jitfv Only one vote was taken J Senate on the, two''spaces George (D-Ga) askedn thlM vote be officially recorded {as ering each treaty separ,ajelyp| George chairman of th^>JP$f' Relations Committee, told thei ate in a brief dcbateton^thei ments that they wouliC *1n the chances" both for,,unities, of Germany and for talks 1 'betw Western and Russian" leaders"; a basis that might produce"*! thing "constructive." Ot""'"'* "It is unthinkable thai we now refuse to ratify them^. we should unduly' prolong «tf bate," George said. '•</"? In testimony, before r the Relations''Committee* bnV, treaties. Secretary of State'', said the new arrarigerhents| make We. si. European ,1; reversible reality,', 1 C i , V** " 9 , Wonts Sire , * ' WASHINGTON (flf ^ Sena publican Leader Knowiandfd< ed todajc the inclusion* in record of informal '< > " ' *' Cline Franks, Mrs. Charles Griffin, Miss Carolyn Story, Miss Jo- Beth Rettig, Miss Judy Franks. Miss Ann Adams, Altos-Mrs. Mike Kelly, Mrs. Ernest 'Graham, Mrs. (Sopranos-Mrs. Bill Rettig, Mrs. sponsor of the observance, this year with assistance from the National Parks Service and the Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce. . The service Will begin at 5:45. TJie Ministerial Alliance usually participates in the service with speakers from various denominations leading in prayers: and readings, However, the Alliance has made no announcement yet of its intention to be on the program this year. • Final plans for the April 10 services are not completed. Edmond ty Jo dith Pendleton, Cox, Miss Miss, Bet- Coe Ar- Harrie, Miss Martha Ann Hendrix, Tenors-Harry Whitworth, Edmond Pendleton, David Pearson, Charles "Skippy" Bryan, Baritones, R. L. Poner, Robert Gayle, Rex Easter, Gerald McMurt- ' ° eers ' Mrs ' The railway by President Tho-' ^ mas L, Reynolds said that Pas-| £'(I". ia ' la " senger service no longer is needed - ' Jess between the two points, that bus and other pu bli c transportation adequately serves the needs. In addition passenger revenues have fallen from $1,817 in 1945 to $201 in $954, the petition said. The company now operates a mixed freight and passenger train Barlow Steve Mrs. Blant Jon.es, Ben L. Robinson Mrs. ------- John . Mrs. -Sinclair rey. The Story of Easter proceeds with the help of the choir and the color pictures, B. L. Rettig will operate the projector. This program, if sincerely, worshipfully, and attentively, received will be devout and instructive, as will as beautiful, for children and adults alike. The public is cordially invited to attend. ' ^» SEC Approves Refinancing Plan LITTLE ROCK MB— Arkansas Power and Light Co. announced today that its refinancing program has been approved by the federal Securities and Exchange Commission. * , „„ --. AP&L said SEC approval was n ! » T - ' ' Jonnnie M C made yesterday on the plan voted Cabe, Nina Jean Tate, Lucille Car-Jon by the firm's directors. Approv ngan, Gip Martin, Horace Calhoun Carl Martin, J. M. May, H. L. Pinn- gar, Mrs. Elizabeth Horton, J. H. Thomas, Mrs. Roxie Redmind, Margaret Etlar, Shelia Powers, Lind;i ed wore: 1. Refinancing' of 18 million dollars in first mortgage bonds at 'A 3-8 per cent. The old bonds paid per cent interest. High bid on daily between El Dorado and Wes- Hulse y. p aul Murphy, Jeanctte Hir!- the,new bonds was 11,837 by Leh- sey, Betty Hulsey, Don Prescott. man Brothers and Stone and Webson, and also serves the Newell community. A date for hearing was not set immediately. Pine Bluff in Million Dollar Suit LITTLE ROCK — A multimillion dollar dispute between the city of Pine Bluff and Lancaster and Love Inc. of Dallas. Tex., will not be settled until next fall. Eighteen months of hearings in !he controversy over a sewer project ended yesterday before Special Master Richard B. McCulloch of Forrest City. Federal Judge Harry J. Lemlsy appointed McCulloch to hear the case and submit findings. Lemley ,s expected to base his decision on Mrs. Paul Dudney, W. H. Ettcr Mrs. W. I. Stroud; $1 and under- G, W. Williamson, E. S. Williamson, Mrs. G. B. Williamson, Mrs. V. U. .Williamson. Dorothy S Williamson, Mrs. Willie K. Mitchell, J. P. Powell, Mrs. Mary Nash, Miss H. Coleman, Argusta Trotter, Bobbie S. Wise, Oscar and Mary Poindexter, Sarah S. Tyus, Pearl Lard, Mary Samuels, Mr., Mrs. James Phillips, Johnnie Williamson, Rosie Lee Reed, Clayton Turner, Osmond Crosby, Lincoln High Students. Father and Son Die in Accident ster Securities Corp. of New York. 2. Issuance of a new series of 33,500 shares of preferred stock with a 4.72 per cent dividend rate, to replace an equal number of shares of $7 and $6 preferred stock Holders of the old stock can either exchange it for new stock or let it redeemed at 110. $105,000 Estate Dispute in Court LITTLE ROCK f/B — The contested will of the late Mrs. Alice A. Love of Rogers involving $105,000 has reached the Arkansas Supreme Court. I The, appeal of a Bcnton County FORREST CITY (/P) — A father Probate Court decision, upholding and son were killed yesterday the will was appealed to the high Drys to Try to Change New Law LITTLE 'ROCK'Ml — Arkansas drys are going to present a new local liquor option election law as an initiated act at the 1956 general election. Clyde C. Coulter of the Temperance League of Arkansas sal yesterday that the drys have drop ped plans to fight through refer endum a new law banning specia local liquor option elections, H said the league "could not pay th cost of such an election." The Arkansas attorney general office ruled recently that sponsor of the referendum would be re quired to pay the cost of the elec tion. Legislation by the recent. Arkan sas General Assembly require local liquor option elections to be held only on general election dates Gov. Orval Faubus signed the bil into law. _ Some Democrats sayed, suti the-cuff ^statements 'don't the official record, but t said the State Department' "a ently" lacked a Ipt ,of no papers and "had to ta.ke v/ available in the departmen over from the previous* ~' J tratlon '" ' Sen. Bridges (H-NH) , . of the GOP Policy Comm in a spearate interview^ tli "no question" but' that, lished March 16 belonged* On the other hand SenAM (D-Ore) said he is ,jipt cofavi that "the unofficial m'eSf and personal recollections <,of| ordinate staff —-—> *s^ they were official _„„„, Yesterday the Foreign'.' Committee vote J to ''fequ retary of State D,ulleg,ao, a closed-door chose March 16 to ord of the }945 Big ence and how »lt ork with con- he report, which McCulloch said when the truck in which they were court by.Mrs. NeJlie Orr ol Cald- interstule he didn't expect to file until Sep- riding plunged down an embank- well, Idfiho. and 12 others. yesterday. It is 968 feel long and three-year sentence from Hemp-1 fraud and transportation of illo- Jias a 45,000-ton standard dis-, stead County for carnal abuse in-'gal money in interstate comrner- _ j volving a 12-year-pW girl. ice. J,' lumber. The Dallas firm seeks $1,200,000 in damages; the city has counter- sued for $550,000, ment and crashed into a tree. The dead were identified as Luther Butler, 34, of Wynne, Ark., and his 15-yeat-old son, James. The estate was left tp the Goprge R. Love Educational Trust in Wis* cons,m, named, fov the late Dr Love pf. Rogers. Nine Arkonsansto See Atom Blast LITTLE ROCK UB — Nine Ar kansans are scheduled to witness an atomic explosion this month State Civil Defense Director Owen Payne Jr., who will heac the group, said three would be field participants and he and five others will be observers. The blast \s scheduled for April 26 near Las Vegas, Nev. Field participants will be Aikan- sas State Police Directpr Herman Lindsey, Glenn T. Kellogg, sanitary engineer with the state Health Department, and Burton 0, Geor, Berryyille' fire chief. Observers will be Payne, Gen. Stwman T. Clingep, adjutant genoraj: of Pine BJlHff, Civil Pflerise NuckpHs,;' ;j Francis •Dulles the official record dinner toasts informal subordinates and the "" L. R, Firms Fillip For FHA VioJq-^ LITTLE ROCK ,tjT \ fine was given two firms today for Federal Housing 4. ,,_ w gulations in connection ,jri| huse project at Benteo^s Wesley Adams, prlsidj ' Adams and Howar^l/. Parkwood, Inc^, pfgade<Bf fense neighbpp gujJtyX — '• —to charges before';., rict Judge Thomas QJf, U. S. District A«9 charged tfyat appljs loans bore fijlse fi| how much 4o\vw pjj made on, the S0,$9Q Adams' attorn^,., said tjiat fee fM gajn, money *e «!«

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